In his forward, the author states: I underline that I am offering a synthesis of my 50 years of judo practice, observations and analysis. Kano Shihans two maxims cover the essence of judo: Jita Kyoei mutual prosperity for self and others and Seiryoku-Zenyo maximum efficient use of energy. To this end, this book is a journey through the training aspects of judo as learned in practice sessions in the dojo. Furthermore, it also details the application of these principles in everyday life as experienced outside the realm of the dojo.
Shin-Gi-Ti covers three distinct aspects of judo: Shin moral and intellectual value, Gi technical value, and Tai corporal value. The reader will be guided through these aspects in this book; it is best to read a chapter, reflect on what has been read, and then continue on!
Much knowledge is to be gleaned from its pages! You might be attracted to the world of judo for several reasons: You are looking for answers and solutions within the world of martial arts to suit your needs for a self defence system that has proven its worth. You may have seen it on television and been intrigued or gotten excited about it.
A friend or a co-worker may have mentioned that as a physical activity, it can be practiced for many years to come. Judo as an Olympic sport excites you. You may be a new or a seasoned fighter looking for answers in order to get better at it. You may even be seeking a deeper understanding of judo as a way of life and you are intrigued by its esoteric side or you are simply looking for fighting tools and techniques which can be readily applied to a workout routine.
Whatever your reasons, you are on a path to find answers. This book represents one specific point of view as expressed by the author, a former national and international competitor, an administrator, a continuous judo student and a current judo teacher. As the author, I underline that I am offering a synthesis of my 50 years of judo practice, observations and analysis.
My experience has leaded me to make a rapprochement with the vision and concepts of Judo as expressed by the late Dr Jigoro Kano in The manual attempts to highlight dojo training and its life style application. It contains some of my thoughts about how judo principles, training and techniques can be transported outside the dojo and made available to better serve society. I believe that mastering judo goes far beyond the physical and technical dimensions. It is more the application of mind over matter. With maturity, I discovered and better understood the more elevated merits and spiritual aspects of Judo.
I am sure that many other exponents of judo may have quite different points of view and have greater abilities to pass on their understanding and knowledge. You are therefore encouraged to seek them out and get their perspective in order to form your own opinions. Meanwhile, what follows is meant to incite reflection and is addressed to the serious judoka in quest for answers. Shin means the heart, the core of a system as in spiritual, soul or mind. Gi is from the word giko expressing the artistic skills and techniques, while Tai is generally used to express the corporal alignment, the physical fitness of the human body capable of performing the art.
This combination of words represents the essence of judo. Such terminology has been running in the martial arts literature for thousands of years and is still covered in the vocabulary of both modern and traditional judo schools and dojo. It has always been associated with the attainment of high level unification and harmony between a strong yet pliable mind during the performance of highly technical skills as freely expressed by the physical body of the judoka.
The vast majority of judoka are still not accustomed to hear the Shin-Gi-Tai terminology. Perhaps because they are still too close to the physical and competitive sides of judo, they pay lesser attention to its other domains. It remains that judoka are subjected to them consciously or not during their assessment for grading purposes all around the world. The acquisition of harmony between these three factors will vary keeping in mind the relative age and experience of the students. Over the years, I have found that the application of these three facets went well beyond the grade examinations and the dojo sessions.
By expanding the meaning of these words, you may be able to see as I did, that their harmonious union can be applied in the conduct of your daily affairs. To be successful in our endeavours, we need to have our body, heart and mind totally concentrated upon what we want to accomplish.
Judo training methods and experimentations have become life facilitators to many of us. Serious judoka have, over time, acquired the necessary skills, techniques and character building abilities to surmount most difficulties in the dojo or in the shiai-jo. Some have applied the learned skills of dealing with gravity, friction, momentum, velocity, weight distribution and converging forces to business and social milieu not to exclude their approaches to deal with recurring difficulties.
The book emphasizes the use of this arsenal of weapons and tools, including the metaphysical or spiritual dimensions that can be nurtured and expanded upon to make you a better person. By projecting your training skills into your daily activities, you, too can discover how your combat experiences associated with balance, rhythm, harmony, perception and kinetic feelings can become dj vu situations that can enable you to anticipate and respond quickly to challenges outside the dojo.
You may be surprised by how much you can recuperate from your days on the mat and how your skills can be adapted to overcome personal weaknesses and render you more useful to your family, your community and your business ventures. In my long journey with judo, I have been a friend to thousands of judoka of all ages. I have seen transformed judoka who became icons to others. Unfortunately, I also witnessed too many, who, while performing well in high level competition, are still displaying an insufficient understanding of the true spirit of judo.
Pressed for time, too focused on the task and loaded with a desire to win, they have been side-tracked for long periods of time. To win and dominate over the opponent was and remains their principal goal. Their every action is geared to accomplish that task. Should they lose important competitions, they are easily tormented. A good number of excellent fighters left the judo scene without having truly contributed to its enrichment. I have to question whether or not they are capable of making substantial improvements to themselves as a person and to be of greater service to the community at large.
I believe that seeking continuous self-improvement while helping others is the ultimate challenge as expressed by the founder, the late Professor Jigoro Kano. Judo is a physical education system, a method of conducting close combat and a way to improve your character. At the dojo, you will meet judoka with different personalities; each having their own ideals, yet everyone seeking to acquire the fighting tools and techniques to best suit his or her personality.
From a corpus of techniques, all should be able to be guided by the teacher and exercise their skills with different elements under various situations and promote their individual operational strategies and tactics. The principle of judo is like the nature of water wrote sensei Koizumi Gunji in As such, it has no shape of its own but moulds itself to each one of us. With continuous practice, time and maturity, you will overcome your physical and mental shortcomings; you will learn to use skills, tools and tactics and turn them to your advantages.
What does the future hold? Your interview Glossary Index Further reading bibliography Have you got the job?. Nau Annotated bibliography. Huna: Ancient Miracle Healing Practices and the Future of Medicine Allen Lawrence; Lisa Lawrence Mana-loa Breath and healing Energy and healing Getting what we want from our life Blocking our desires The three AKA bodies Using positive energy for healing How does an illusion lead to illness Chapter Two: Creating wellness through huna Healing through huna prayer Do everything you can The value of huna prayer in healing Seeds of thought Creating a huna prayer Huna prayer without a ceremony or ritual Creating a ritual as part of your huna prayer Secrets important to the performance of a huna prayer Completion of the huna prayer Chapter Three: The use of rituals, sacrifices and objects in healing Rituals Sacrifices The role of objects The rituals of the physician The examination ritual Medicine and the role of huna and rituals Sacred energy The magic fountain Why rituals fail Chapter Four: Creating a healthy future Bibliography.
The seeming downside of new information The power of a smile Surface tension Box of chocolates,, or slice of pie T'ai chi s a healing art T'ai chi and old bones Bounce back force Inteligent t'ai chi The yin and yang of t'ai chi, and t'ai chi students Natural reflections Appendix A Ten classical principles of t'ai chi ch'uan Appendix B Additonal principles Appendix C Recommended reading bibliography References Glossary of terms About the author Index. Dye Both hands grasp hitting elbow breath throw 2 Dojo terminology Bibliography. Bibliography 3.
Japanese Sword Fittings from the Alexander G. Mosle Collection Izzard, Sebastian Bibliography. Judo-The beginnings Equipment In the dojo Warming up Breakfalls Throwing Foot-and-leg throws Groundwork Sacrifice throws and combinations Derense becomes attack Grading A world sport Japanese words and glossary More books to read and taking it further bibliography Index. Judo for the Gentle Woman R. Gardner Eighth throw Tomoenage Glossary Bibliography. Judo for the West G. Judo Groundplay to Win Barnett, P. Ju-Jitsu Martin Dixon Further reading bibliography.
Kahuna Magic Brad Steiger ContentsForewordIntroduction1 Hawaiian words used in huna magic 2 How huna may be a workable system of magic for everyone 3 How the kahunas used the great ha prayer rite 4 How the three souls of man direct the force of huna 5 How the kahunas practiced telepathy and mind reading 6 Astral projection in the huna system 7 How to deal with the vital force of the kahuna death prayer 8 How the kahunas foresaw the future 9 How huna regarded the question of sin 10 The kahuna method of instant healing 11 The life-giving secrets of lomilomi 12 The horrid things of darkness 13 How the kahunas treated insanity 14 Max Freedom Long reveals huna's secret within a secret 15 Publications devoted to huna research bibliography Appendix I-The ten basic elements in kahuna magic Appendix II.
McBride Contents, Who were the kahuna? Karate's History and Traditions Bruce A. Haines Bibliography. Leland Selected references and resources bibliography. Who was Ed Parker? The father of American karate His firsts As a family man His contributions to other's stardom His skill and genius The family tree The catches The mucky-mucks Is there any tenth degree?
Set a goal Select a school You've got to want to do it How to be a student Physical limitations and previous experience Class structure and student responsibility How people learn Bowing in and warming up Drills and equipment Board breadking Facets of the art Teaching methods How to practice Solo practice The times rule Partner practice Kenpo dynamics Burnout The kenpo self defense techniques What the techniques do The color code of combat What's with all the names?
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The codes What's with all the numbers? Chapter 3: What is Aikido? Chapter 4: What do Kabbalah and Aikido have in common? Knife Collector's Encyclopedia Parker, Jim Contents Preface and explanation of prices How do I collect knives History of knife collecting Grading the condition of knives Where to buy knives Recommended reading on knives bibliography What knives should I collect Knife collecting etiquette Storing your pocket knives What if I decided to sell my collection Where did all the factories go H.
Hufford Double cuts using a half-mat shodan Checklist for safe cutting Rolling tatami mats for practice cutting Soaking the rolled tatami prior to cutting Building a stand for cutting single mats Examples of tameshigiri Section Three Kodachi-Iai etcetera Nihon Taikiku Daigaku Kodachi-Iai Final remarks About the authors Further readings bibliography and sources. Kukai-Major Works Kukai Selected bibliography. Hidden dragons and 'deadly China dolls'6 Last hero in China?
Kung Fu Elements Shou-Yu Liang; Wen-Ching Wu Basic sanshou strategies Fist, hand, and elbow applications Kicking applications Sanshou fighting combinations Chapter 4 Practical takedown applications Use leverage to your advantage Fast takedown techniques Chapter 5 Practical joint control applications Neutralization drills Qinna techniques Chapter 6 Wushu kung fu attainment training Iron arm training Iron leg training Iron sand palm training Red sand palm training Cavity press finger training Sound, eyes, and ear training Emitting neijin-internal strength releasing training Light body and agility training Chapter 7 Cavity press The cavity press concept Numbing points Knockout points Common striking points used in fighting Examples of vital pioints used in different styles Appendix A Glossary Appendix B Herbal formulas About the author Shou-Yu liang About the author Wen-Ching Wu Bibliography Index.
Haha Sources and suggested reading bibliography. Rating system used throughout this bibliographic study bibliography. Intuitive knowledge Practical wisdom Stages of development in the martial arts Tao Chapter 10 The simplicity of the martial arts The concept of simplicity Simplicity and the martial arts The worth of a single martial arts A do without forms Practical applications Chapter 11 Mastery of a martial art The levels of martial art The master Becoming a master of a martial art Particular activity and general insight Justification of a way of life Chapter 12 The future of the Eastern martial arts Current trends in the martial arts The individuation of the martial arts Eclecticism and the unity of a martial art From jutsu to do sport Drawbacks of martial art sport What should the martial arts become?
The way of the martial artist and progress in the martial art Appendix Bibliography. Massage Techniques Lawrence, D. Mastering Yang Style Taijiquan Fu Zhongwen; Louis Swaim Contents Translator's introduction Mastering yang style taijiquan Fu Zhongwen's preface Gu Liuxin's "An introductin to yang style taijiquan" Chapter one Taijiquan essentials Yang Chengfu's "A discussion of taijiquan practice" Yang Chengfu's "The ten essentials of taijiquan theory" Chapter Two Yang style taijiquan illustrated The names andorder of yang styel taijiquan postures A few points of explanation regarding the illustrations Yang style taijiquan illustrated form instructions and important points Chapter Three Yang style taijiquan push hands Fixed-step push hands ding bu tuishou Active-step push hands huo bu tuishou Dalu Appendix Taijiquan classics Translator's notes to the classics "The taijiquan treatise" "Song of the thirteen postures" "The mental elucidatin of the thirteen postures" "The taijiquan classic" "The song of push hands" Glossary Bibliography.
Rory Bibliography. Memories of Ed Parker-Sr. Recommended books bibliography. Hudson Selected bibliography. Pert Recommended reading bibliography. Natural Bodybuilding for Men and Women Neff, Peter Contents Introduction Natural bodybuilding Drugs in bodybuilding Prerequisites for training naturally Fundamentals of natural bodybuilding Pectoral exercises Deltoid exercises Latissimus dorsi exercises Trapezius exercises Bicep exercises Forearm exercises Tricep exercises Quadricep exercises Hamstring exercises Calf exercises Abdominal and intercostal exercises Miscellaneous exercises Women's natural bodybuilding Essentials to the natural bodybuilding life style Natural bodybuilding nutrition Staying natural: My story Notes Bibliography.
Gruzanski The weights Part II Shuriken-jutsu History of Shuriken-jutsu the transition Variouis types of shuriken Proper method of holding the shuriken The secrets of shuriken-jutsu Practice Half-trn method Target selection Safety precautions Throwing and distance How to make your own shuriken Shaken cross-shaped shuriken Bibliography. Jarrett Contents Foreword Preface: A view of the labyrinth from above Acknowledgments Introductin 1 Cosmogony 2 Ming: our contract with heaven 3 The language of destiny 4 Zhi: human will 5 The spiritual alchemy of Mingmen 6 The ontogeny of life 7 The turning point 8 The five elements 9 Constitutional type 10 The iconography of constitution Water-The great Fire-Moving away Wood-Far away Metal-The return Earth-The axis 11 The physiology of qi and blood 12 Health, illness, and healing in the iner tradition 13 The inner nature of acupuncture points 14 The intake 15 Case histories Appendix: The comlementary natures of Chinese and Western science and medicine Glossary of Chinese terms Glossary of English terms References bibliography Pinyin index English index.
Dave with Loren W. Dave Bibliography. One Hundred Masterpieces from the Collection of Dr. Walter A. Patanjali and Yoga Eliade, Micea Bibliography. Annotated bibliography for the inner adventurer. Parulski Who Am I? Chapter 2 Jacob's rod: The mysterious origins Chapter 3 Why the pendulum works Chapter 4 Making your own pendulum Chapter 5 How to use the pendulum Chapter 6 Romantic radiesthesia Chatper 7 True stories of pendulum power Chapter 8 The pendulum, your work andyour career Chapter 9 The pendulum: Door to the infinite Chapter 10 Exploring the hidden powers of you mind Chapter 11 The pendulum and dynamic self-healing Chapter 12 Become the master of your own house Chapter 13 Superpendulum Chapter 14 The pendulum by day and by night Chapter 15 Visions of the future Bibliography.
Patricia Pechanec Knife attacks Bibliography. Pranic Energy: Mystic Power of the Ancients Sanderson, Julia Chapter 9 Building upon your Huna knowledge-A recommendation of books for further inspiration and enlightenment bibliography. Psychoenergetics-A Key to Health Kennedy, Jan Contents Chapter 1 The form of the game Chapter 2 Premises for playing this particular form of the game Chapter 3 Cosmic geometry Chapter 4 Variations of the game Chapter 5 The energy paths of acupuncture Chapter 6 The relatinship of the psychoenergetic points to the origin and insertion of muscles, and to acupuncture points Chapter 7 Bibliography.
Where do we go as church? Where do we go as individuals? Pyramid Energy Handbook Serge V. King Contents: 1 What is a pyramid?
The Adoption and Adaptation of Neo
Ready For The Fray R. Real Knockouts-The Physical Feminism of Women's Self-Defense McCaughey, Martha Contents All illustrations appear as a group after page Acknowledgments Preface Introduction: The challenge of the self-defense movement Balls versus ovaries: Women's "Virtue" in historical perspective Getting mean: On the scene in self-defense class The fighting spirit: Self-defense as counterdiscourse Changing our minds about our bodies: What can feminism learn from self-defense?
Physical feminism: Implications for feminist activism Appendix: Conceiving the kick of self-defense: Methods of investigation Notes References bibliography Index About the author. Reiki for Life Quest, Penelope Further reading bibliography. Relaxation Craze Craze, Richard Suggesstions for further reading bibliography. Rocap Select bibliography.
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What is aikido? Shadow Yoga Chaya Yoga-The Principles of Hatha Yoga Remete, Shandor Contents Preface How to use this book Part 1 Knowledge 1 Shadow yoga 2 Mitahara: The controlled intake of pure foods 3 The planets and signs of the Zodiac and their influence on the human system 4 The energetic circuits of the microcosmic systems and their locations 5 One hundred and eight marmas: the vital junctions points 6 The chakras 7 The ten vayus winds or motivators of the pranic force 8 The thirteen nadis subtle energy flows 9 The tongue 10 Asanas: The tools 11 Nauli kriya 12 Pranayama 13 Mudras 14 Laya absorption Part 2 Application 17 Preludes diagrams 18 Asanas photos Glossary Bibliography.
Shuriken Jutsu Ettig, Wolfgang 8 Bibliography.
Spinal Breathing Pranayama-Journey to Inner Space Yogani Contents Chapter 1 Breath and the life force Chapter 2 Spinal breating pranayama How to do spinal breathing When and where to do spinal breathing Initial questions on practice Enhancing the effectiveness of spinal breathing The possibilities Chapter 3 Journey to inner space Managing our purification and opening Energy experiences and visions The evolutions of ecstatic conductivity Chapter 4 The cosmic you The marriage of opposites Ecstatic bliss The infinite self and divine love Further reading and support bibliography.
Spirit Matters Michael Lerner Contents Preface Introduction One The evolution of spirit Two Living in a spiritually deadened world Three Love, mutual recognition, and spirit-The psychospiritual dimension Four Ecological sanity requires spiritual transformation Five Emancipatory spirituality Six The respiritualization of our work and our professions Seven The soul of medicine Eight The spiritual transformation of law Nine The spiritual transformation of education Ten Spiritual practice and the socially engaged soul Afterword How you can be involved Bibliography Index.
Hamada Contents Preface Acknowledgments Chapter 1 Philosohical components and the conception of Do in the Japanese Marital arts budo Chapter 2 History Chapter 3 Theoretical framework and rationale for Japanese martial arts Chapter 4 Karatedo 1 Historical perspective 2 Basic substances of karatedo Chapter 5 Modern budo systems aikido, aikijujutsu 1 Philosophical perspecitve of aiki 2 Fundamental substances of aikido Chapter 6 Brief accounts on kendo and judo 1 Kendo 2 Judo Last comments Appendix: Brief description of modern budo Bibliography.
Stalking the Wild Pendulum: On the Mechanics of Consciousness Itzhak Bentov Tiller Introduction 1 Sound, waves and vibration 2 A look through a supermicroscope 3 A morse code of action and rest 4 An experiment with time 5 Quantity and quality of consciousness 6 Relative realities 7 The parable of the bicycle 8 A model of the universe 9 The "how to" of intuitive knowledge 10 Some reflections on the creator Epilogue Appendix: Stresses and the body Introduction The Physio-kundalini syndrome Appendix: Bibliography.
Stickmaking Gowan, Leo Further reading bibliography. Bibliography -Books. Tai Chi Chuan: The Philosophy of Yin and Yang and Its Application Douglas Lee Contents I Tai chi chuan a A brief history b The concept of yin-yang c The meaning and relationship of tai chi to chuan d Tai chi chuan and yoga e Meditation, the first basic essential element f Health, the second basic essential element g Self-defense, the third basic essential element h Meditation, health and self-defense: contradictory and incompatible? Simple ordinary learing or "transmission"? The value of t'ai chi weapons practice Pregnancy,low back pain, and t'ai chi The nature of intention Chapter 11 Thoughts and musings on being a teacher To do or not to do Guiding, providing for, and educationg students A survey In summation References bibliography Resources Glossary Index.
Chapter Two The philosophy and principles of tai chi Chapter Three 1 Basic movements Preparatory position Raising the arms Opening the chest Painting a rainbow Separating the clouds Rolling the arms in a horse-riding stance Rowing a boat in the middle of a lake Supporting a ball in front of the shoulders Gazing at the moon Turning the waist and pushing with the palm Cloud hands in a horse-riding stance Scooping the sea and looking at the horizon Pushing the waves The flying dove spreads its wings Punching in a horse-riding tance The flying wild goose The rotating flywheel Stepping and bouncing a ball Balancing the chi to close Standing Zen Chapter Four Tai chi for specific parts of your body Chapter Five Incorporating tai chi into your life Glossary Bibliography Acknowledgements Index.
Origins of t'ai chi chuan Balancethe essence of t'ai chi The meaning of t'ai chi chuan The supreme pole Wkhok invented t'ai chi chuan? Wkhat do ou do? Can anyone study t'ai chi? Must I be fit? Why start t'ai chi? The benefits of practice What is chi?
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The main principles of t'ai chi Must I understand the meaning to reap the benefits? Effects of t'ai chi on daily mental habits Does t'ai chi conflict with other sports? Is t'ai chi a form of meditation? Is t'a chi too passive for modern life? What happens in pushing hands? Must I practise all the forms? What can I expect in a class? How much effort is involved in t'ai chi? Is there any danger of injury? Physical weaknesses which can prevent study 5 Beyond the basics How much should I practise?
What progress can I expect? Higher states of t'ai chi Self-defence aspects of t'ai chi 6 Advice for effective learnng Thinking and feeling Getting it right, getting i wrong The inner voice Changing habits Doing t'ai chi chuan Being part of a class 7 Chi and t'ai chi chuan How is chi used in t'ai chi? The benefits of chi cultivation How do I learn to feel chi? Exercises to develop chi More advanced stages 8 The t'ai chi chuan classics Chang San-Feng's advice Wang Dsung-Yueh's advice 9 The essential principles for a beginner Relax Cental equilibrium and the tan tien Coordinating the whole body In t'ai chi the arms do not move Invest in losss Why is softness important?
Some final words of advice Glossary Reference section bibliography Index. Suggested further reading bibliography. Haha Suggested reading bibliography. Liddell Hart; Samuel B. References bibliography. Foreword by Mas. Oyama and Bobby Lowe.
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Pagels Contents Acknowledgments Foreword Part I-The road to quantum reality 1 The last classical physicist 2 Inventing general relativity 3 The first quantum physicists 4 Heisenberg on Halgoland 5 Uncertainty and complementarity 6 Randomness 7 The invisible hand 8 Statistical mechanics 9 Making waves 10 Shrodinger's cat 11 A quantum mechnical fairy tale 12 Bell's inequality 13 The reality marketplace Part II-The voyage into matter 1 The matter microscopes 2 Beginning the voyage: molecules, atoms, and nuclei 3 The riddle of the hadrons 4 Quarks 5 Leptons 6 Gluons 7 Fields, particles, and reality 8 Being and nothingness 9 Identity and difference 10 The gauge field theory revolution 11 Proton decay 12 The quantum and the cosmos Part III-the cosmic code 1 Laying down the law 2 The cosmic code Bibliography Index.
The Crooked Stick-A History of the Longbow Contents Introduction 1 The early days 2 Medieval hunting and the longbow 3 Early warfare and he longbow 4 Rise of the war bow 5 The war bow comes of age 6 The decine of the war bow 7 The rise of the recreational longbow 8 Archery, the social dimension 9 The fellowship of the bow 10 Resurgam Epilogue Appendix Glossary Notes and references for further reading bibliography Index Acknowledgements.
Watson Bibliography. The Fighting Arts-Their Evolution from Secret Societies to Modern Times Rosenbaum, Michael and differences between contemporary military and civilian fighting arts Contemporary combative sports Spiritual dimensions of the contemporary practitioner Terrorism: Primal rage in the modern world Conclusion Notes Bibliography A note on the sources Index.
VI How Natural is "Natural"? The Human Machine-How the body works Alexander, R. Julian and C. Norman Shealy Bibliography and further reading. Sources bibliography. The Kahuna L. The origins of the kahuna The versatile kahuna Astronomers and navigators Botanists and agriculturists The geologists The meteorologists Artists and poets Healers Other professions Sorcrers The power of words In conclusion Additions and corrections Bibliography Additions and corrections Bibliography Glossary About the author. Blocking power drillsPart 3 Going furtherChoosing a dojo and a senseiLooking ahead to advanced karateThe dojo bookshelf: More books about karate and the martial arts bibliography Karate planet: Martial arts on the internet.
The Martial Arts Coaching Manual Mitchell, David ContentsAcknowledgmentsIntroductionThe requirements of a good martial arts coachPractical coachingThe relationship of coaching to skillThe principles of fitnessPractical warm-up and cool-down programmesThe physiology of fitness trainingPractical joint strengthening exercisesPractical body preparatoin exercisesCoaching for health and safetyPractical first aid for coachesCoaching and the lawAppendix 1 Organisation of the martial arts in Great BritainAppendix 2 Qualifying as a Martial Arts Commission CoachAppendix 3 General guidelines for coaches to consider when organising courses and eventsAppendix 4 A standard application formUseful addressesRecommended reading bibliography Index.
Bibliography Appendix www. Haha " Sources and suggested reading bibliography.